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 a review of Emma

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عدد الرسائل : 1
تاريخ التسجيل : 30/12/2012

مُساهمةموضوع: a review of Emma   الخميس 3 يناير 2013 - 4:16

[[EMMA: A Self-knowing Adventure[left]


I do not know whether it ought to be so, but certainly silly things do cease to be silly if they are done by sensible people in an impudent way”
“Warmth and tenderness of heart, with an affectionate, open manner, will beat all the clearness of head in the world; I would not change you for the clearest-headed, longest-sighted, best-judging female breathing.” “With insufferable vanity had she believed herself in the secret of every body’s feelings; with unpardonable arrogance proposed to arrange every body’s destiny. She was proved to have been universally mistaken
» These extracts are some of the very nice expressions that filled the story like a lilac tree fill the air with its fragrance, both are pure and pleasant
Since I got used to Jane Austen’s novels, I became familiar with her words. It is just like hearing an anecdote from an old acquaintance then after sometime hearing another. Both the teller and the listener keeping their word: the first in maintaining the unique favorite style and the second in showing the hoped-for willingness. In the story that bears the main character’s name, Emma portrays a notable young lady blessed with beauty and intelligence but mislead by her judgments and often mistaking the others’ intentions even her own. So, that’s a simple subject anyone-especially a girl- is likely to have discussed or heard of. It doesn’t require any mental effort to figure out its meaning. What’s very special about Austen’s novels is their unaffected peace-of-mind-keeping: one doesn’t run the risk of being disturbed by some weirdness or strangeness. The settings and the events reflect the English society of that era; whether rich owners in London or poor cottage inhabitants in the countryside the characters were a mirror to the common customs. They were mostly interested in social relationships and all what serves them; men judged by their gallantry and manners while women valued for their beauty and accomplishments.
Though pleasantly simple, it became in some parts crude and inapt. The lack of details made it a bit dull and unsatisfying. For instance, the personalities of Emma and Mr. Knightly were not shown as clearly as the protagonists’ should be. Add to which, the impreciseness of the description made the haze thicker. In other words, adjectives like good-humored, pleasant, bad-tempered… are too broad to make any distinct sense especially when they are the only indicators. From a technical view, the conversations were nothing less than ill-managed: some page-sized speeches for an excessively talkative Ms. Bates, nothing-meaning statements for a boasting Mrs. Elton and very restrained words for an interesting Ms. Woodhouse or a worth-hearing Mr. knightly. So, in the whole it didn’t quench the thirst of an eager reader willing to be pleased with it.

Probably Austen’s romances ceased to inspire such glitters as it did decades ago, yet its light never faded away. Her books are still valued for their purity and honesty. And even the remarkable focus on reason and the little neglect of emotions in some instances didn’t cause much harm to the story; it remained soft and sentimental.
P.S: don't know how it would turn out , just wanted to share it


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a review of Emma
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